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>>> on the broadcast tonight from washington -- ready to strike. the u.s. prepare as military attack on syria, but tonight the house speaker tells the president to slow down. we'll take a closer look at the possible consequences of american military action. >>> remembering the dream. 50 years after dr. king's historic speech, a huge crowd comes here to celebrate, remember and inspire the nation to finish the job. >>> death sentence for the army psychiatrist convicted in the massacre at fort hood. >>> and air scare. a new warning tonight about the wildfire at yosemite and what it's doing to the air people are breathing so many miles away. "nightly news" begins now. >>> and good evening. i'm lester holt in for brian. here in washington, talk of war and peace at the lincoln memorial where martin luther king jr. delivered his famous "i have a dream" speech 50 years ago today. president obama headlined a chorus of speakers saluting the racial justice that changed this country. a lot more on that in a few minutes. >>> but first, the remmings in this city about a possible military at
to the u.s. and wants to work with washington and wants to work with the fbi. like the other people, we have also been told the source of the current threat goes squarely back to yemen. as for the timing, there three main reasons. is the chatter and the information about a specific threat. two, tomorrow. tomorrow is the holiest day of ramadan, the muslim holy month and al qaeda tried to use this specifically very holy day during ramadan to try and increase its inspiration. lastly, there was an attack, a drone attack in yemen mid-last month that didn't get a lot of attention in the western media. one of the top leaders of al qaeda and the arabian peninsula in yemen was killed. we have been told this plot or alert may be al qaeda and the arabian peninsula's attempt at revenge. >> thanks to both of you. more on the threat tomorrow morning on "meet the press." david gregory's guest will be chambliss and dick disturb ib in. >> unrelated to the militants with ties to pakistan, ax tack india's consilate in afghanistan. three suicide bombers armed with assault rifles and a car packed with explo
in washington, just as they did 50 years ago to hear dr. king's historic "i have a dream" address. >>> and a mayor's mission to revitalize gary, indiana, a town that has long been down on its luck, now signs of hope and healing are everywhere. >>> good evening. that huge wildfire burning in central california is growing virtually unchecked tonight as its impact is being felt more than 100 miles away. far from the firefight, the city of san francisco is under a state of emergency tonight because its water supply and hydroelectric power come from a reservoir near the fire zone. 2,700 firefighters are now on the lines backed by a relentless air assault, but working again to rugged landscape and exhaustion. they have managed to contain only a tie knee piece of this fire. nbc's tom costello is in groveland, california, to bring us the very latest. tom, good evening. >> reporter: hi, lester. public utility crews say that they are confident they can maintain water and power to san francisco. this fire station behind me is serving as an information point so residents can get real time upt
to said they don't believe washington has an accurate picture of what's going on here. egypt's government says this tragic scene is what the world doesn't understand about its controversial crackdown. the remains flown to cairo tonight of 25 policemen executed in the sinai this morning. the government says they were unarmed and off duty. victims of suspected is lalamic extremists. mustafa ganzi, an adviser, says they've unleashed terrorists in benghazi. >> this is the result of having to oust the president, and those are people defending their own political views. >> reporter: in kcairo, there i now deep tension and mistrust. most shops closed even before the nighttime curfew. we have lost the joy of life. we are afraid. we are all depressed, said one woman. even so, at one of the few cakc cafes still open, they told us their thoughts. >> we're fighting a war. this is not against islam. >> reporter: many egyptians say washington, before it cuts aid, should remember that millions took to the streets last june to call on the army to expel the elected president mohamed morsi for trying to im
are active in california, oregon, washington and nevada. the children have been missing since their mother's body was found sunday inside dimaggio's home, which was devoured by flames. a second body, possibly ethan's, was also found in the remains. >> the gentleman that was a friend of ours for a long time has taken everything. >> reporter: the kids' father, brett anderson, spoke directly to his daughter. >> if you have a chance, you take it. you run. you'll be found. >> reporter: like most amber alerts, this one appeared on freeway signs across california. but for the first time in this state, the message appeared another way, by phone. it's part of the new wireless emergency alert system, which sends messages to cell phones where the alert originates. >> when a child is missing, we need to engage the public as the eyes and ears of law enforcement. we need to do it rapidly. >> reporter: but the loud alarm startled many prompting some to turn off the amber alert feature on their phones. >> we really ask them to reconsider because their participation is key to saving lives. >> reporter: so
. richard, good evening. >> reporter: good evening, lester. washington had been pressuring egypt not to do this, but egypt did it anyway, and now roughly 300 people are dead, including some 40 members of the egyptian security forces. a curfew is in place, as is a state of emergency for the next month. egypt is unraveling. its hope of democracy obscured behind tear gas and bullets. at first light, egyptian security forces, which ousted the elected president mohamed morsi six weeks ago, moved in to finish the job and break up two camps of protesters who demand that the former president be reinstated. bulldozing into one at cairo university, it was over quickly. but at the other protest, they held fast. security forces fired on them with tear gas and then automatic weapons. egyptian security forces here are clearly using live ammunition. they are firing into the side streets. there are front line positions between protesters, security forces all over cairo. and this one looks like it is about to get very ugly. a 37-year-old customs broker guided us through the streets, warning of government g
civilians that shocked the world. nbc's andrea mitchell begins our coverage tonight from washington. andrea, good evening. >> good evening, lester. administration's goal is to , punish him and stop him from ordering another chemical att k attack. hoping to prevent more deaths from devastating weapons, not seen in decades. and lester, fair warning, these latest pictures are very hard to watch. this is a different kind of war. a war that kills babies silently, suddenly, bathing them not in blood, but in the tears of a doctor. ghastly images of last week's attack. most too horrifying to show on television. emerging only today. this infant apparently barely a month old. and a new horror near aleppo, the opposition claims napalm dropped on civilians monday killing at least ten, wounding dozens. a report that has not been independently verified. in texas today, speaking to veterans, the vice president continued the drum beat to punish bashar al assad. >> there's no doubt who is responsible for this heinous use of chemical weapons in syria. the syrian regime. >> reporter: the white house is not w
team from washington is investigating yesterday's shooting. they plan to interview all of the witnesses to determine exactly what happened. >>> the other major story we're following tonight, new video that reveals just how terrifying it was for residents of a colorado town when a sudden surge of flood water triggered mud slides this weekend. >> reporter: the town of manitou springs is reeling from flash floods. >> this is getting very, very bad now. this is the most terrifying thing i've ever seen. i can't stop shaking. >> reporter: new video shows water gushing at almost 30 miles per hour and pouring down highways and residential streets. >> cars floating away. >> reporter: friday's flood is one of the town's worst disasters in decades. leaving in its wake, one dead and one still missing. >> do not ever think you have enough time. when those sirens go off, go. >> repter: damaging dozens of buildings and shutting down at least 20 businesses. for the second day, crews are cleaning off mud from flood waters. and it may be days, maybe even weeks before things are back to normal. the same s
that killed hundreds of syrian civilians. the language from washington today was exceedingly blunt. secretary of state john kerry this afternoon laying out the case for a likely u.s. military response. >> the killing of women and children and innocent bystanders by chemical weapons is a moral obscenity. by any standard it is inexcusable and despite the excuses and equivocations that some have manufactured, it is undeniable. >> tonight the white house is gathering international backing for possible air strikes against syria while u.n. chemical weapons inspectors have finally been allowed in to ground zero of last week's attack. nbc's richard engel made it into syria today. he is now safely back on the turkish side of the border with a lot more on today's fast-moving developments. richard, good evening. >> reporter: good evening, lester. some western officials believe that president bashar al assad personally ordered the use of chemical weapons. tonight, the white house says no final decision has been made about any u.s. military action. >> reporter: u.n. inspectors today in damascus. one of th
and andrea mitchell in our washington newsroom. andrea, after that speech, is there any turning back? >> reporter: no, there is not. before kerry's speech he was at the white house with the president, the other national security advisers talking about the intelligence. and they say this is what is different, the scale of the attack, the incredible number of casualties you just saw. second, the size of the target area. this intelligence map shows 12 separate locations that were hit. it is a highly coordinated attack. and third, they had spy satellites tracking the rockets from government launchers to where they landed. finally, they say assad's command and control was established from those intercepted communications you heard about revealing they've prepared to use chemicals. they told their own commanders to put on gas masks the day of the attack, and command ers a senior official is overheard telling troops to hide the evidence afterwards from the u.n. with all of that, they say, if this president did not act, it would just be inviting assad and others to again use chemicals. >> an
. it is where we begin tonight with our justice correspondent pete williams. he's at washington national. pete, good evening. >> reporter: brian, good evening. the number two official of the tsa acknowledged today that it has its share of what he calls knuckle heads. the issues, are they disciplined consistently and do the worst offenders get the harshest punishment? example, says the government accountability office, an airport screener caught on surveillance video, running carry-ons through a metal detector without stopping to review each image, suspended 30 days. at another airport, a screener walks away to help a family member at the ticket counter, then takes the family carry-on and bypasses screening, suspended 7 days. and the gao told congress today that half the screeners who fall asleep on the job receive less than even a minimum level of discipline called for by tsa's own policies. >> rather than punishing the employees using standard penalties, tsa chose to go easy on those who find it hard to stay awake while protecting the american people. >> reporter: the report says misconduct c
was so big it was announced on the ticker on the "washington post" building today. that's because the news was about the "washington post." bezos is buying the paper and related media properties for $250 million. the news came as a bombshell in a company town where it's personal. "the washington post" of watergate fame is a local paper owned by the graham family, and struggling like just about everything else printed on paper. it's part of a recent trend in which wealthy individuals are becoming the saviors in many cases of traditional mainstream and especially print media. many cases because they believe in quality work and a robust press. billionaire warren buffett has bought up several local papers. just days ago the co-owner of the boston red sox announced he's buying "the boston globe." bezos told the post staff late today he knows it will be a shock, but, quote, the values of the post do not neat changing. we will continue to follow the truth wherever it leads. >>> about two other media titans in the news. the standoff continues between time warner cable and cbs. and so the
war has been over for more than 20 years the growing chill of late between washington and moscow became downright frosty today as president obama called off his planned meeting with russia's vladimir putin. a response to russia's grant of asylum to admitted american spy edward snowden, but the split goes deeper than that and highlights the failure of the two most powerful men in the world to come to terms on dealing with everything from syria's brutal regime to arms control. meantime, the president is also speaking publicly for the first time about the terror warnings emanating from the arabian peninsula. chief white house correspondent chuck todd starts us off with more on all that. chuck? >> reporter: good evening, lester. both sides insist the cold war isn't back, but it is clear the relationship with the united states and russia is getting pretty icy. today's announcement that the president will not meet vladimir putin in moscow next month represents a new low in the combative back and forth over issues from trade to adoptions to syria and iran which has been building between
new steps to protect the public, "the washington post" reports that nsa leaker edward snowden provided proof of the nsa's record of breaking privacy rules thousands of times. the agency says these were mistakes, not willful violations of the rules, and the white house tonight says the documents show the nsa is catching and reporting its own mistakes. >>> still ahead on "nbc nightly news," an nbc news exclusive. we return to the mountains of idaho with the riders who gave authorities their big break about the kidnapping of hannah anderson. >>> and later, news of a secret revealed after decades of speculation about what really went on inside area 51. >>> we're back tonight with the first public appearance of hannah anderson since the california teenager was rescued in the mountains of idaho last weekend. and an exclusive first look at where she was found. hannah attended a fund-raiser for her family last night in san diego. friends saying she is grateful for the support. we know that the big break in the case came from a group of horseback riders who came across anderson and her abductor
that accelerated the debate in washington. >> we are right now gathering information about this particular event. what we have seen indicates that this is clearly a big event of grave concern. >> reporter: just how grave becoming more clear tonight. ann curry spoke with a doctor inside syria treating some of those victims. fearing for his own life, he would not go on camera. >> died violently while sleeping and died hungry. >> doctor, after this experience, what is your message to the outside world? >> chemical weapons is a shame on the face of humanity. i can't imagine that the international community cannot do anything except meeting and promising. is this the truth? is this real? >> reporter: the president is considering a very narrow range of military options. boots on the ground or a no-fly zone, both are out of the question. what is on the table, limited air strikes, most likely cruise missiles launched from navy destroyers targeting key assad military command posts and while the u.s. and while the u.s. is still gathering evidence, emotions are high. >> this is quite powerful and clearly i
warns washington not to intervene. >>> warning signs, a new program is teaching teachers how to spot trouble signs in trouble students. >>> and higher calling, the people's pope is reaching out a in new and unexpected ways. we'll tell you about the right et cetera kit in the pontiff happens to call you. >>> good evening. that raging while fire is growing in two directions now heading west and threatening homes forcing residents to vac wait and the winds tonight are not helping. gusts up to 30 mile an hour. the sow scald called rim fire is the largest in the country, less than 10% kapd. and it's producing dangerous weather patterns that can potentially trap some of the firefighters on ground. we're in california tonight. >> reporter: hi. cal fire says 4,000 firefighters are now assigned to this fire. preposition strike teams here. we have another camera to show you yet another strike team that is comparing to defend this community as the afternoon winds now start to kick up. in northern california, the afternoon winds have returned and the small towns on the northern edge of this mass
response with or without international partners. we have reports from washington, as well as inside damascus tonight. andrea mitchell starts us off from washington. andrea, good evening. >> good evening, lester. tonight the president is losing momentum for quick action against syria, and thinking of the real prospect if he does act within days, he may be doing it alone. something the white house said today it is willing to do. u.n. inspectors were still collecting evidence today of last week's attack and now plan to leave syria saturday. their mandate is only whether a chemical attack took place, not who did it. the british jets landed in cypress, poised to take part in a military strike. the british government said an intervention would be legal on humanitarian grounds. but the jets are grounded for now. that's because the public is deeply opposed. and today the prime minister's own party rebelled against using force. looming over today's debate, the iraq intelligence failures a decade ago. >> the well of public opinion was well and truly poisoned by the iraq episode, and we need t
concert at the mlk memorial as part of the run-up to to the 50th anniversary of the march on washington area but the mayor's office issued a statement saying so that his participation did not become a distraction, a mutual decision was reached that it was best for them to withdraw from the event. the singer took to the social media saying he was uninvited it's discrimination. it's intolerant. and it depriving [indiscernible] >> it stems from his past date he was delivered from homosexuality. many say the mayor made the new right move. >> i respect his artistry, but he has a record of spewing words of hate. >> but many in the faith community see it differently. black ministers from around the city lobbied the mayor to keep him on the program. >> it appalling to me. incompetence from the mayor's office -- if this was a surprise, they have not done their due diligence. ones who haveain his ear. debated as anng issue of free speech, so stay tuned. you probably have not heard the last of this one. obama took part in an outing while vacationing in martha's vineyard. he played golf with a top
new security requirements are now highly unlikely. tom costello, nbc news, washington. >>> the stock market got pummeled today, the worst day's drop in eight weeks, triggered in part by disappointing sales numbers from walmart. the dow closed down 225 points, nasdaq and s&p also down. at the closing bell. >>> still ahead, the obesity epidemic. astounding new numbers and how deadly the problem is and who is most at risk. >>> and later we'll hit the road with a collection of classic cars you won't believe, hundreds of them untouched for decades and now finally up for sale. >>> we're back tonight with some stunning news on america's obesity epidemic. it's now estimated as many as one in five people in this country will die from obesity-related disease. what's significant about that number is that it's three times higher than previous estimates. but as our chief medical editor dr. nancy snyderman reports, it's never too late to turn things around. >> reporter: it's the last few days of summer before school starts, and 13-year-old marshall reed is up early getting breakfast ready. on this
: but washington never backed up that threat, even after u.s. intelligence said in june that syria had used chemical weapons. inaction, rebels say, that embolden the syrian regime but now go much further. what was never supposed to happen again seems to be happening again and again. today's alleged atrocities took place just a few miles away from u.n. inspectors. they were denied access to the affected areas by the syrian government. the white house is demanding a full investigation. >> all right, richard. thank you. >>> bradley manning, the army private at the center of the wikileaks scandal has been sentenced to 35 years behind bars. the harshest punishment ever in the u.s. for leaking to the media. manning, a former intelligence analyst analyst, was found guilty last month of leaking hundreds of thousands of secret documents to wikileaks. he'll serve his time at the ft. leavenworth prison in kansas. with credit for good time served and good behavior, he could be out in seven years. >>> we're learning more tonight about the health challenge for bo biden, the son of the vice president, who
. but washington worries, who would get the weapons? the rebels are divided with some linked to al qaeda. what about a military invasion? u.s. boots on the ground. for war-weary americans, that's not even under consideration. today a senior administration official said the u.s. must be, quote, humble about what we can and cannot do. and with assad backed by russia, iran, and hezbollah, there is little the world can do. the u.n. has proven to be utterly powerless. it has inspectors in damascus right now, just a few miles from where so many died yesterday, but the syrian government won't let them see what could be the worst atrocity in syria's atrocious war. it's unclear, lester, if this will be a turning point or just another horror in a war no one wants to -- seems to want to have anything to do with. lester? >> all right. richard engel in cairo, thank you. >>> egypt's former president hosni mubarak driven out during the arab spring is out of prison tonight, a day after a court ruled he had to be released. wearing a white t-shirt, he was moved from the prison where he spent the last two years
and iran. in fact, later this week in washington, secretaries kerry and hagel will meet with their counterparts which is where a lot of the work gets done. >> chuck todd, thank you. >>> it was both an end and a new beginning today in cleveland as the infamous house where three women were held in captivity for more tan a decade was torn down. one of those women talked about a fresh start after losing so many years of her life. nbc's john yang is in cleveland for us tonight. john? >> reporter: good evening, lester. tearing down castro's house was part of the plea bargain. he signed over the deed as part of the deal. when the house came down today it was a very emotion al event. in a little more than an hour workers tore down the home where three young women were held for 11 years. for amandaymamanda berry, miche knight and gina dejesus it may not be erased easily. knight gave out yellow balloons saying they represent missing children who never were found. she re-elised some in the sky. >> nobody was there for me when i was missing. i want people out there to know including
changed the way we shop. now getting attention for a huge purchase of his own. buying the washington post for $250 million in cash. and that kind of buying power has people talking about the man behind this big buy. we get more on him now from nbc's anne thompson. >> reporter: jeff bezos has been laughing -- >> thank you. >> reporter: -- all the way to the bank. infectiously upbeat. bezos' net worth today is a dizzying $20 billion according to "forbes" magazine. the results of all those clicks on amazon.com, the $135 billion behemoth of online retailers. back in the tech boom years, bezos was the toast of wall street. he was "time's" 1999 person of the year. by 2000 when i talked to him, wall street considered him toast for not turning a profit. >> i want lots of happy customers. >> reporter: a year later he had plenty of those and a profit. >> we're in this for the long term and we're going to take great care of our customers. >> reporter: audacious and patient in business. the same is true on how he spent his private fortune. bezos is a space geek, launching blue origin, a commercial sp
kerry washington will be doing emmy night? getting a seat favorite. she's favorite to win best dramatic actress. >> to be honored in this way is honoring the show and "the scandal" family. >> "homeland" is one that people will tune in again. >> brody's on the run. and both damione lewis and claire daines are taking season three to the bank. both grabbing quarter million dollar an episode paychecks. >> "the black list" starring james spayeder is the most anticipated drama coming this fall. >> oh, i think you're very special. >> the story of one of the most wanted fugitives turning himself in, agreeing to help the f.b.i. >> he's a very bad guy who seems to have a capacity for good. or he's a very decent good guy who has a capacity for badness. >> either way it's going to make for great tv this fall. i got to get my d.v.r. set. nd to learn more about werther s's original caramel popcorn go to extratv.com. >> and we're hooking up everyone with their own bag of popcorn. who wants some? >> dishing about the new los angeles hot spot. >> is it going to be italian, i assume? >> no. it's actually
grids and communications, including cell phones. one diplomat in washington said it's like russian roulette and warned an incoming could do the same thing. >>> and a speech was once prepared for queen elizabeth to deliver to her nation in the event the cold war turned into world war iii. while obviously never delivered, it was unveiled this week, and it's a sobering call to arms, including this quote, "now this madness of war is once more spreading through the world, and our brave country must again prepare itself to survive against great odds." when education makes the news these days, it is seldom a good news story. in fact, just this week florida statewide education chief was forced to step down after allegations that he had cooked some test results in his last job in indiana. a lot of folks think testing has overtaken our schools, and yet our kids are no smarter. you've seen the numbers. american students rank 25th in math compared to other civilized nations, 14th in reading, 17th in science. and so it was downright depressing this week when the website jezebel published this,
is hoping others will make his dream become reality. tom costello, nbc news, washington. >>> that's our broadcast for this monday night. thank you for being with us. i'm lester holt in for brian. we hope to see you right back here tomorrow evening. good night. goodod nightht. >> announcer: nbc bay area news starts now. >>> good evening. thank you for being with us. i'm raj mathai. >> i'm jessica aguirre. from controversial bill to landmark law. transgender students will be able to choose which bathroom or locker room they want to use, or whether they play on girl or boy sports' teams. the governor signing that into law. a movement to ban discrimination on school campuses. jodi hernandez is live in oakland with more on the impact of this. >> reporter: jessica, a law many are calling historic. california will become the first state in the country to enact a law that protects the rights of transgender students in such a specific way. supporters say it send a clear message, all students deserve to be treated with dignity and respect. >> i'm thrilled. as a parent. as a transgender person it
that could be most impacted by all this, washington's reagan national. tom? >> reporter: hi, lester. justice says if this deal goes through, this mega airline would control 69% of the takeoff and landing slots here at reagan national airport, and competition would be affected nationwide. for months, usairways and american had been promoting their merger as a big win for customers. >> we would not only become a bigger airline, but also something so much greater. >> reporter: but today, the government and a bipartisan group of attorneys general from six states and d.c. moved to block the deal, saying the new airline would be too big, reducing the number of big carriers from four to three. >> they tend to contract the market, so you have less routes, less choices, higher prices, less people trying to please you because they don't have people competing with them. they don't need to please you. >> reporter: some passenger rights advocates are applauding. >> on a net basis, consumers got no new destinations, and we lost competition across the country. that's what i was really concerned about. >> r
's military-led government, says it will compensate for any cuts from washington. >> richard engel in cairo for us tonight, thanks. >>> in pakistan, a dramatic turn of events there involving the former president and army general pervez musharraf. he has been indicted in an alleged murder plot in the assassination of prime minister benazir bhutto in 2007. she was the first and only woman elected to lead pakistan. musharraf was an important friend of the u.s. following the 9/11 attacks. he has pleaded not guilty. >>> still ahead here tonight, sounding the alarm. a leaked report about the danger happening all around us tonight. ann curry from the top of the world with a firsthand look as the water rises. >>> later, two extraordinary groups of american heroes facing off and making a difference on hallowed ground. >>> tonight a leaked report from one of the world's most prestigious group of scientists, winners of the nobel prize, has a lot of people taking notice because of the alarming conclusions about climate change. nbc's ann curry recently traveled to one of the most breathtaking places on
, his policy toward egypt came under sharp criticism in washington. >> we have no credibility. >> reporter: senator john mccain, who recently traveled to egypt at the request of president obama and who initially opposed cutting off the $1.3 billion in u.s. military aid to the country, now argues that given the ongoing violence, aid should end. >> when we threaten something, as we did that we would cut off aid, the administration did, and then not do it, then you lose your credibility and your influence. >> reporter: and while some fellow republicans disagreed -- >> i would be reluctant to cut off aid. obviously, we should use it as a bargaining wedge. >> reporter: there was also mounting bipartisan support for holding back u.s. dollars. >> the recent violent crackdown, i do not see how we can continue aid. i believe it must be suspended. >> there's no way to say this is not a coup. it is. we should say so, and we should follow our own law, which says we can't -- we cannot fund the coup leaders. >> reporter: administration officials wouldn't respond to today's attacks, except t
tacoma, washington... ...a 3rd-grade teacher from new york, new york... ...and a high-school chemistry teacher from charlottesvil, virginia... and now here is the host of "jeopardy!" -- ex trebek! thk you, johy gilbert. thank you, ladies and gentlemen. and welcome, everyone. it's the middle of the week, but it's also the first of our three semifinal g game. these are sudden-victory games. only the winner gets to come back to play on monday and tuesday of next week for $100,0,000. so, michael, whitney, and john, i hope you're up to the task. good luc here we go into the jeopardy! round. and here, we reveal the categories, starting off with... followed by... different spellings for gray, obviously.
uphill battle here? >> he does to some extent. politically in washington you look at some of the opposition harassment, and he fwhooswhere to the seen today. nbc's luke russert reports. >> reporter: i will be entering a behavior counseling clinic to overgo two weeks of intensive therapy to begin the process of addressing my behavior. >> reporter: the san diego mayor will continue his treatment for sexual harassment as demands for his resignation intensified. latest from brash boeshgs, bob, you have already hurt so many people. you should step down immediately. allegations first surfaced when his communications director wept public last monchts i was placed in the filner headlock and moved around as a rag doll while he whispered sexual comments in my ear. >> reporter: over a dozen women have come forward with similar charges, including a retired navy -- he whispered to me, do you have a man in your life? >> reporter: and the college dean. >> tells me, holds me too tight. kiss on the cheek, inappropriate. hand on knee that lasted too long. >> reporter: and last week new vict
example of what happened in colorado of what could happen in oregon and washington. >> you're also watching the southeast, more rain for them? >> yes. we have seen so much. five deaths attributed to flash flooding. it doesn't take a whole lot when you're saturated this way. they drop a whole lot in a short amount of time. nashville, 1 to 4 inches. >> all right, ginger, we'll see you on "good morning america." >>> meantime that wildfire out in southern california we're also following that tonight, this evening the fire is 40% contained. the people who have been evacuated have been allowed to return home. >>> we move on tonight and to new video coming in moments after a small plane crashed in a suburban neighborhood in connecticut. these exclusive images shot by a neighbor as he was approaching the crash scene, unsure of what he was about to see. tonight, we're learning of those four who didn't survive. three of them children. linzie janis on the scene for us tonight. >> reporter: just seconds after a plane crashes into this home, a neighbor capturing the chaos on his cell phone -- >
. thank you. erica petersen came all the way from gig harbor, washington. ye a newlywed. yeah, within the last year, yeah. yeah, tell us about the child situation here. well, we've got one little one at home and one on the way, yeyeah. good stuff. d let's see. u like to cook, rit? i do. my husband and i, we like to cook from different countries and kind of try out new foods. what's the most exotic thing you make? well, i don't know, but we've -- so far, we've done a couplele countries like fran, and we've done japan, and we just t do that. we kind of go through the countries, and we try to do something authentic. all right, good. yeah. well, let me know when you g get to liechtenstein. i just have time for a -- that was the next one. that's so weird. i just have time for a snack. [ laughter ] nice to have you here. for a -- thank you. that was the next one. that's so weird. hi, ken. ken rode. ken: hi, there. i love the way you started 'cause sometimes you ring in and you don't know and you get to the first wd. but i loved the way you sort of -- "it is..." eh, blah. yeah, yeah. just, y
, washington. >>> that's our broadcast for this monday night. thank you forebei being with us. i'm lester holt if nor brian. we hope to see you right back here tomorrow evening. good night. >>> "glee's" lea michele in tears. >> i want to dedicate this award to cory. >> the cory necklace, her weepy tribute to her dead boyfriend. >> he became part of our hearts. >>> then, kris jenner, visits president obama? >> the president of the united states criticized my daughter. >> why she's going after the president for what he said about her daughter kim kardashian. >>> and the simon cowell scandal. he's with a boatful of babes, without his pregnant mistress. >> he's reportedly paying $20,000 a month to put her up in this luxury highrise. >>> jfk assasination mystery solved, the grave next to lee harvey oswald? >>> and the kidnapping case rivetting the nation. she's safe now. >> and the bizarre twist, his dad was also accused of kidnapping. >> like father, like son? >>> plus, oprah and the $38,000 handbag controversy. you won't believe what some women would pay to get their hands on one of these. now, "
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